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Do you work with persons who live in other states besides Florida?
Yes. My small group coaching is for all states. If you would like to work with me on a 1-to-1 basis, that is determined during a private discovery call.
Do you provide single sessions?
At this time I ONLY with clients for who are able to commitment a minimum of 1 month or a maximum of 3 months.
Do you take my insurance?
No. I am out-of-network with all insurance companies. Upon request, for Florida residents only, I can provide you with a superbill. A superbill is a form you can submit to your insurance company for possible reimbursement. She accepts FSA and HSA account cards.
Do you see clients/patients in your office?
At this time Kim is only seeing virtual clients. All meetings are conducted on a HIPPA secure, encrypted platform you can log into using your cell phone, tablet, or computer.
Do you offer meal plans?
No. Meal plans can limit the variety of foods in your diet. Instead, I teach you how to build a better plate, including the foods you love.
How do virtual appointments work?
All virtual appointments have one initial 60-minute consultation. All follow-up sessions take place every 1-2 weeks (depending on your progress) and last approximately 30-45 minutes. During the weeks you do not meet with Kim, you will have access to her via a HIPPA-compliant platform; her office hours are Monday through Friday, 8 am to 6 pm EST.
What’s the difference between a dietitian and a nutritionist?
Many think the terms “dietitian” and “nutritionist” mean the same thing. Well, let me be the first to tell you–they don’t. All dietitians are nutritionists, but not all nutritionists are dietitians. Dietitians are food and nutrition experts who have undergone extensive educational training and passed a national exam that qualifies them to provide individualized nutrition care. On the other hand, the term “nutritionist” (in the United States) may be anyone who gives nutrition advice. Hence, a nutritionist is not regulated by federal or state law or jurisdiction. Additionally, a nutritionist may or may not have a formal education.
A dietitian or nutritionist? Which one is right for me?
The answer to that question depends on you. What kind of results are you seeking? If you’re looking for someone to provide you with evidence-based nutrition counseling, you may want to lean towards seeing a dietitian. Otherwise, you may be vulnerable to less substantiated opinions and reasoning, which may or may not benefit your overall health.